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Search Results 0 to 40 of about 41 (some duplicates have been removed)
missing at this hour after a massive gas explosion at a popular restaurant in crowded downtown kansas city. cross jj's restaurant going up in flames sending 14 people to the hospital. >> dhef stating rescue crews will be bigging through as several people in the restaurant could smell gas earlier in the day. utility workers came in to check the building. they told everyone inside to leave. minutes later the restaurant exploded rocking the entire neighborhood. >> he stepped out the door wasn't two minutes we were grabbing our stuff and the explosion hit. it hit you like a shock wave. >> you feel it and the heat of the fire came into my car. the windows were up i could feel the heat. >> the blast knocked out windows several blocks away. more than 100 firefighters rushed to the scenes and battled that inferno. not clear if any employees were inside at the time. 14 people were taken to the hospital. officials believe contractor working near the restaurant struck a natural gas line causing the explosion. the gas company says it is investigating. anna kooiman, thank you so much. happened at 6:00
. >>> and still developing, a search for the missing after an explosion levels a popular restaurant in kansas city. >>> and bratsing f ing fobracing storm. already started in california, but soon millions across the country will feel it. >> welcome to "early start". thanks for being with us. >> it is wednesday, february 20th. 5:00 a.m. in the east and happening right now, big developments in the case of oscar pistorius. we could hear any minute whether the track star will be allowed to go free and just in, brand new details about what investigators saw and found at the scene, including two boxes of testosterone and needles, as well as some unlicensed ammunition. the first officer on the scene says he believes a cricket bat was used to break down the bathroom door. also he believes that gunshots were aimed specifically at the toilet, not just randomly into the bathroom door. the officer also also described the wounds that killed his girlfriend, reeva steenkamp. she was hit on the right side of her head, right elbow, and her hip. they are there are also new dramatic details coming to light about wha
and it eventually moves out by tomorrow night into salina. heavy snow by tomorrow morning in kansas city and getting a little snow into chicago before it's all said and done. >> chicago, they are used to that. >> that's right. >> thanks, chad. appreciate that. that's going to do it for me. see you tomorrow. "the situation room" with wolf blitzer starts right now. >>> fred, thanks very much. happening now, prosecutors say the accused murderer oscar pistorius and his girlfriend argued for an hour before she was shot. we have the latest revelations in this sensational case. >>> the catholic church grappling with questions that haven't been asked in centuries. where does an ex-pope live and can they speed up the process of choosing a new pope? >>> and the glory days of rocket men. an exclusive look at how the rocket business is booming. i'm wolf blitzer. you're in "the situation room." imagine getting every friday off for the next 22 weeks. but there's a catch. you won't get paid. you'll be forced to give up 20% of your weekly paycheck. that's the prospect facing thousands of people whose jobs depend on
. the 29-year-old law graduate and model was cremated and laid to rest in the coastal city where she grew up. after the private ceremony, friends and members of her family expressed their grief. >> i want to say very much there is a space missing inside all of the people that she knew that cannot be filled again. we are going to keep all the positive things that we remember and know about my sister, and we will try and continue with the things that she tried to make better. we will miss her. >> earlier, oscar pistorius was escorted to the courthouse. his lawyers say the death was accidental. prosecutors say he put on his prosthetic leg and shop reeva steenkamp through the bathroom door. >> our concern is that fame seems to be dictating how things should go. >> the case is not expected to go to trial for months. >> earlier, we talked to journalists -- a journalist who was in the courtroom. he told us how the case is being received. >> as it is internationally, we have the sitting cabinet minister in court today appearing at the hearing. it has been one of the biggest media events south afr
for your police force for all of philadelphia. but in reality, if you can't cover the city and you can do a lot of things, the one s.w.a.t. team can never be decisive. that is where we found ourselves the begin with a significant evolution and it began to change dramatically. >> in somalia, the task force ranger had be been there a month or two before the big battle that i wrote about. during that time, they had launched six missions. so the pace was intelligence gathering, finding targets, planning and operations, sometimes very quickly. once that intelligence came together, then launching it. described what a temporal up-tempo means and how that applied in iraq? >> that's exactly right. there were eight series of these that happened a number of days apart. so you gather intel, you get it together, you make a decision. you set yourself criteria to launch when the criteria are there. but it's a pretty centralized, deliberate process. we were originally doing that, and we would have this precise thing. what we found is that we were having a very narrow slow effect. we would capture all tho
continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: we begin tonight with a look at the crises in syria. nearly 70,000 people have died in one of the most deadly civil wars in recent history. two years in and the community has debated how to intervene. the united states hasiven nearly $400 million in humanitarian aid. he's remained fragmented and disorganized. as the violence skates the united states has increasing efforts to arm the groups. joining me is michael gordon the chief military correspondent for the "new york times." i'm please to do have him on this program. welcome. >> nice to be here. >> much to talk about. let me begin with syria. we all know from congressional testimony from leon panetta the former sect of defense and others that there was a recommendation from leon panetta and from david petraeus at ci and from hillary clinton at state to do something. >> so what happened, i believe, and i did a lot of reporting on it. and actually it was an article that i worked on with mark rangler that was the basis
one for you tonight. we're here live from the great city of tampa. no that was -- [cheers and applause] good memories. just good memories. we have a great one for you tonight. our guest fawzia koofi, an incredible woman, running to be president of afghanistan. you heard me right, woman, afghanistan, presidency. very excited to be speaking to hemple incredible story. we're going to turn to one of our favorite nights of year. hot off the presses one day old expanded coverage of last night's state of the union address. president barack obama hits the floor for some reason with republican congressman eric cantor in tow in no way making this seem like a charismatic star performer walking the red carpet with his agent. baby doll we gotta move. mario lopez has a satellite window we have to him. [laughter] [cheers and applause] i'm sore i'm -- sorry. just sweat age bit. i'm just going to, just going to -- get something to drink here. [laughter] just so thirsty i can't -- sorry. should have drank something before the show. i don't know why i didn't think after this. anyway it's the state of uni
in their maximum security prison. and that's why the city of new york initially greeted the news of khalid shaikh mohamud's forthcoming trial at the scene of his crime as not just justice, but poetic justice. and then we lost our nerve. what happened? the politics of the past administration or something decided to come back. new york officials who initially responded to the khalid shaikh mohamud announcement day saying yes, let's do it. it's fitting that he face trial here where he killed so many americans. we can handle it. we are not afraid that was the initial response. but then they changed their minds and decide they'd were against it. in illinois, a republican congressman who was running for senate, who eventually won, he decided to change his campaign website to no terrorists in illinois.com. don't send those guys to thompson, never mind that the state was excited to win that contest. and the whole thing unravelled. and then it fell apart. and that was in late 2009, early 2010. it was more than three years ago now when that plan fell apart. and since that time, nobody, no new prisoners hav
services to small cities and rural areas. would you implement these type of reductions -- are these the type of reductions we're going to see as result of sequestration that would perhaps disproportionately affect rural america versus urban america? >> i think there's definitely risks with respect to faa, and i'm glad you raised the question. faa's going to face a cut of roughly $600 million under sequester. a vast majority of the 47,000 employees will be furloughed for one day per pay period for the rest of the year. as importantly this will reduce air traffic levels across the country causing delays and disruption for all travelers. to your question, it's my understanding that yes, there will be a curtailment of service at low i could airports which typically reside in rural locations. so they will be impacted and feel the affect of the sequester. >> mr. carter, you mentioned that the air force plans to get facilities maintenance, projects by about half, including cuts to 189 projects at 55 installations in 26 states. do you have a list of -- >> absolutely i can provi
of the world's cleanest gas turbines are now powering some of america's biggest cities. siemens. answers. [ male announcer ] when you wear dentures you may not know it, but your mouth is under attack. food particles infiltrate and bacteria proliferate. ♪ protect your mouth, with fixodent. the adhesive helps create a food seal defense for a clean mouth and kills bacteria for fresh breath. ♪ fixodent, and forget it. >> people will lose their jobs, jeopardizing the military readiness and thousands of teachers and educators will be laid off, tens of thousands of parents will have to scramble to find childcare for their kids. neil: and there will be famine and most likely firestorms. radiation. let me cut to the chase. he's $85 billion in automatic cuts go through, to be armageddon in our streets? thprident make a case to avoid the sequestration cuts he helped create. he says because both sides would never allow it to come to this but barrinany action, it will come to this, but before we begin spreading panic, let me impart a little reality. it may seem like a lot until heu realize $3.6 t
nine. some of the world's cleanest gas turbines are now powering some of america's biggest cities. siemens. answers. >> people will lose their jobs, jeopardizing the military readiness and thousands of teachers and educators will be laid off, tens of thousands of parents will have to scramble to find childcare for their kids. neil: and there will be famine and most likely firestorms. radiation. let me cut to the chase. he's $85 billion in automatic cuts go through, to be armageddon in our streets? the president make a case to avoid the sequestration cuts he helped create. he says because both sides would never allow it to come to this but barring any action, it will come to this, but before we begin spreading panic, let me impart a little reality. it may seem like a lot until heu realize $3.6 trillion budget, it is barely a rounding error. his $85 billion creating this kind of stink and barely moves the deficit neutral, what is going to happen when we have to cut a lot more than that and haven't shown any results at all? peter. >> the first thing you have to remember wwth this is
of philadelphia, but in realty, if you can't cover the whole city and can't do a lot of things, that one s.w.a.t. team can never be decisive. that's where we found ourselves, that began the significant evolution. that's where we really began to change dramatically. >> right. in sew maul wrau -- somalia task force ranger was there before the big battle i wrote about and during that battle they launched six mission. the pace was intelligence gathering, finding targets and planning, operations, sometimes very quickly once that intelligence came together and launching a raid. describe how, what optempo means and exactly how that applied in iraq? >> that is very interesting, mark got it exactly right. a series of raids in mogadishu all happened a number about raids days apart. you get intel. make a decision. you set yourself criteria to launch. when those criteria come you launch but it is a pretty centralized and pretty deliberate process. when we got in iraq we were originally doing that and we would have this precise thing. what we found we were having effect, but very narrow effect, very sl
are going out of this airplane? >> through the city of antwerp, which is the main diamond cartier in belgium, we have eight in every ten uncut diamond and five in every ten uncut diamonds. it's worth billions. >> sreenivasan: thanks so much. >> thanks for having me. >> sreenivasan: the civilian death toll in afghanistan has dropped for the first time in six years. a new report today from the united nations said more than 2,700 civilians died last year. that was down from more than 3,100 the previous year. still, violence claimed the lives of more women and girls, up 20% from 2011. the new data came a day after president hamid karzai banned afghan troops from calling in air strikes in residential areas. the former top u.s. commander in afghanistan is going to retire, instead of becoming the overall nato commander in europe. president obama announced today that marine general john allen will end his military career. allen's nomination for the nato post was put on hold last fall, amid questions about e-mail exchanges with a woman in florida. the general was cleared of all wrongdoing, but he sai
't... i wasn't in like this city, in this state, or like even on this earth, so my whole grand scheme, grand plan was like suicide by cop. >> reporter: andy planned a so called suicide by cop, expecting the authorities to gun him down, but he had a change of heart at the last minute dropped the revolver and surrendered. researchers say 60% of rampage shooters are suicidal before the carnage. psychologist john keilp studies suicidal people, trying to find out how their brains differ from others. >> we're looking at what's different about those people. one of the things i think we feel confident about is that there is something different about those people, that it's not just a feature of depression. >> take your three fingers and put it on the buttons and one, two, and three stands for the response red, blue or green. >> reporter: keilp believes one fundamental difference may show up in a deceptively simple test, which he let me try. it is called a stroop test invented by psychologist john ridley stroop in the 1930s. it sounds simple: all i had to do is identify the color i saw in the
pieces and multiple rocket launchers that can destroy the city of seoul and a matter of minutes or a few hours if the north koreans unleashed this weaponry. and they have this kind of deterrence to threaten us and they have had it for a long period of time and we are very cognizant about this. another related issue is once north korea malanounts nuclear warheads on its missiles how will that affect the retaliation policy established by the united states and south korea in 2010 following the shelling of the yongbyon island in november of 2010? policy that in a future south korea would have the right to retaliate militarily if north korea committed future provocations and the u.s. was warned? that kind of retaliation? what is going to happen to the u.s. and the are ok attitude toward the retaliation policy once north korea has nuclear warheads on its missiles and can threaten to rain and nuclear missiles down on south korea if south korea does retaliate? how are we going to react to this kind of scenario, which i think we will face once north korea has warheads on those n o nodong missile
to the aid of a community, of a city, of a state. whenever there is a natural disaster. and people are you know, put in very difficult situations with their homes being destroyed. and we have to fight to get them to vote to support rebuilding and giving emergency aid. so they're crazy. >> stephanie: i love how you say it. you say it the way it is. congresswoman waters you know, obviously a lot of the emotional high point everybody thought the speech was clearly -- the president's thoughts on gun control. during the state of the union. but i mean, even -- where we've gotten in the debate in this country. there's ted nugent sitting in the chamber who has threatened the about -- the president's life. i heard some republican agreed with a right wing radio host and had to apologize the president is using gabby giffords as a prop in the gun control debate. have we gotten to the point where we can't have a decent human debate about these issues? >> we're way past the point where we can have a decent debate. not only have they undermined this president in extraordinary ways, you know and people ra
-american relations. he will reconnect with the city in which he lived as a child. we expect international support from mali. italy, in additional to meeting senior officials, he will have a number of multilateral meetings and meet with european allies. we expect italian authorities will invite some of the key countries for the opposition coalition. the secretary will have a chance to meet with the leadership of the counsel separately. he will meet with turkish officials to discuss viral -- bilateral and multilateral issues that we work on together, including ending the crisis in syria and our ongoing cooperation in the area of counterterrorism. in cairo, he will meet with senior egyptian officials and other key political stakeholders, civil society leaders and with the visiti buss community. to encourage political consistence -- consensus and move forward on economic reform. he will take the opportunity to meet with the arabic secretary on our shared challenges. he will meet with the senior saudi leadership to a trust our cooperation on a broad range of issues. he will have a chance to have a mee
is a state and that there are cities inside of it. i'm from it, so if i say that i like wisconsin, there's a whole bunch of interests that cascade off of that. and so you need to understand that hierarchy of objects. but you also need to be able to understand how they relate to each other and synonyms, duplication, things like that. >> does this personalization then become, you know, the way that you described it as some complementary to search, does that create a new paradigm? at least the most recent thing that any of the large internet companies has come out with is this social searching that facebook has introduced. is that a end steppingstone along the way -- is that a steppingstone along the way to what you see? >> i think so. there's the social graph which is really important and very fundamental. what i'm talking about in terms of personalization, it will give way to the interest graph. >> what is that? >> the interest graph is the set of things that i'm interested in. and if you know the set of things i'm interested in, you know the set of things other people are interested in,
to the other side of the city. [laughter] second, i started to pay special attention to the plaques on the buildings that recommend -- that recognize the united states of america for lending a hand in rebuilding. i was proud. the marshall plan, imf, and other organizations led by the united states are evidence of our ability to make the right decisions at the right time, taking risks today in the interest of tomorrow. we now face a similar crossroads. we can be complacent or competitive as markets bloom in every corner of the world. with or without us. we could be there to help plant the seeds or we can see the power to others. given the chance to lead a second great american century, we must not just look to the american landscape today. look at the days to come. we must marshal the courage that define the the marshall plan so that we might secure in the future freedom. let's remember the principles of jefferson's time. looking to independence echoing in our time. interest istional in leading strongly and it still in doers in this world. let me leave you with a thought. when traged
, so national security issue, so and washington and mexico city the president corporation and building trust, institutional trust mexico understands the views to disagree on something we agree it is such of complicated situation but fighting drugs and trafficking, smugglers, a long way to go but we are much better when fingerpointing would have been with those differences are channels and many times to move on the agenda. but one clarification i am here is a private citizen not public official. when i talk about we it is because it is not we is them. i am hoping you take that into account. what is obvious is the geography with mexico and the destiny of loss. including rocks from columbia, arms not just central america but all over the world salute that is a huge issue. so with needs of social development the flows of people crossing territories as out papers to get to the u.s.. at the same time the source of millions of americans went out of 10 are there and now we received that now is that the core of our own perception of what are mexicans. this graph i did not have time to update bu
Search Results 0 to 40 of about 41 (some duplicates have been removed)